Carbon Capture, Utilization and Storage (CCUS) is a critical technology for deep decarbonization of the electricity and industrial sectors. As the 5th largest economy in the world, California is an interesting case study for examining the role that CCUS can play in achieving its ambitious mandate for a zero emission electrical grid by 2045 and goals for economy wide net zero emissions by 2045.
A discussion hosted by the Society of Petroleum Engineers - Oil and gas industry's decarbonization challenge: contributions from CCUS, innovations, and investments.
Nigel Jenvey, Gaffney, Cline & Associates | Gabrielle Walker, Valence Solutions | Mark Zoback, Stanford University | Mark Coalmer, OGCI Climate Investments
The Stanford Center for Carbon Storage hosted a workshop presentation and discussion with Randall H. Breitenbach, Founder, Chief Executive Officer and Chairman of Bridge Energy LLC, on July 1st, 2020, regarding CO2 emissions of the Brea Olinda oil field in the Los Angeles basin, California.
Geoscience & Geoenergy Webinar Series featuring Professor Sally Benson. This talk was streamed live at 16:00 CET, 7:00 PST on July 2nd, 2020.
Options for Negative Carbon Emissions in California
Presented by Sarah Baker, Deputy Group Leader, from Lawrence Livermore National Lab presented an Overview of California Negative Emissions Report.
Achieving the Paris Agreement requires a combination of innovation and practical action. The Oil and Gas Climate Initiative consortium, which represents 32% of global operated oil and gas production, created the $1B+ Climate Investments fund to invest for a sustainable low-emissions future.
Clean Energy Systems has developed game-changing technology that is revolutionizing the power industry by eliminating the traditional exhaust stack and making zero-emission power a reality. On November 19, 2019 Keith Pronske (CEO) gave a lecture entitled “Carbon-Negative Energy and Renewable Hydrogen Projects: An Opportunity for California.”
The new abundance of natural gas resources (from both conventional and unconventional sources) and ever-expanding LNG capabilities provide opportunities for fuel switching from coal to natural gas around the world.